By vetoing the Patient Protection Act, Gearge W. Bush put cost before care.
1 1/4 cups pinto beans, soaked overnight and drained 1 bay leaf 1 teaspoon dried oregano 1 teaspoon salt 2 tablespoons corn or vegetable oil 2 yellow onions, cut in 1/4-inch pieces 2 cloves garlic, finely chopped 2 tablespoons red chile powder, or more, to taste 1 teaspoon ground cumin
George W. Bush got elected governor by promising to focus on welfare, education, tort reform, and juvenile crime. After his first one hundred days, he’s batting a thousand.
In his memoirs, archconservative state GOP chair Tom Pauken refights the cultural wars of the sixties—and loses.
The office of governor is constitutionally weak, but don’t tell that to George. W. Bush.
He’s part Susan Powter, part David Letterman, part Dagwood Bumstead—and more.
The new Ways and Means chairman, Bill Archer, takes aim at the federal budget.
How the Republicans took over Texas—and what it means.
In the final weeks, the governor’s race is too close to call. Here’s an analysis of what it will take to win.
George W. Bush wants to be governor of Texas. He says he’s not following in his father’s footsteps, but his name, his career, and his ideas about politics seem an awful lot like Dad’s.
George Bush has a secret; Marvin Zindler likes it raw.